Newspaper Page Text
THE AUGUS, MONDAY. FhUKUAK
abed Daily and Weekly at 1631 Second
Avenue, Rock It land. 111.
J. W. Potter,
Tmuia Daily, BOc ptr month; Weekly, 8.00
AUacmmnnicatlons of acrit'cal or argumenta
tive character, tol it ical or religious, must have
teal came attached for publication. No such
articles will be printed over flctitions signal nres.
Anoajncoas communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited (roro eTery township
Bock Island county.
Moxday, February 8, 1893
Thk local political pot will Boon com'
mence to boil.
The democratic Eta te central committee
will meet shortly to determine upon the
time and place for holding the state cr,n
The Pecria Transcript makes its ep
pearance in a new dress and is now oift
of the handsomest exchanges thnt ronvs.
Senatou Hill is causing cocsicLrubie
commotion in the political wot!d at the
present lime, but he tiems to be making
hy just the same.
The friends of the Hon. C. H. Deere
in Holine and this city are urging Lim
as a candidate for congressman at-ltire.
Will some republican please announce
himself as a candidate for cCEgrtfs from
the Eleventh district?
Ir there is anything calculated to throw
the Hon. Shelby Cu'lom into a state of
dejection, it is the manner in which the
Chicago Tribune sits down ou the "fa
Torite son" idea. That able exponent r f
republicanism insists that only two can
didates will be seriously considered be
fore the national convention Harrison
Of the f 800.000 appropriated bv tbe
legislature last spring for the Illinois
world's fair exhibit, f 40.000 was set
aside as a special fund for the encourage
meet of live stock exhibits. For t:x
months this ?40,CC0 has been a cight
n arc to the s'atc the crmiths-ioD. At
the meeting of commission in Chicago
on Thursday a pert of the ri.'dle, "what
shall we do ith it?" was solved by ri
portionirg the fund as Mlows: For the
cncourngiment of txbibi'.s cf horses 37
per cent; of cattle 30 per cent; of hogs,
15 per cent; of sheep, 12 percent; of
poultry, 0 percent. The remainder of
the questicn, the method of cncourfrgTi
the (ihibits of tlise varieties of live
stock .does not seem to have been seit'cd.
Two congressmen at large are to be
-chosen this fall, says the Quincy Herald.
Had the reapportionment of the state been
made Chicago would have been entitled
to both, but as the entire commonwealth
is called upon to vote for tht m it is sug
gested that one should hail from the
state outtide of Clicago. So far the only
name prominently suggested is that of
cx-Reprcsentative EJwtid L. Cronkrite,
ofFreeport. He was for many years in
the state legislature and was the caucus
nominee for speaker in tbe famous dead
lock when Haines usurped tbe chair.
Mr. Cronkrite also headed the state
ticket once as candidate for treasurer in
the days when democracy in Illinois wax
hopeless. He has been prominent in his
pany councils for a long time, although
he has just passed his fiftieth year.
8t. Louis Republic: During tbe Har
rison administration tbe republican pirtj
.has usurped the governorships in Ne
braska, the United States senatorsbips in
Connecticut and a United States sena'or
ehip in New FJarr rsLiie. The record is
consistent in both northeast and north -
west, but in the northwest the law has
vindicated itself against their usurpation
jn at least one case, while in Connecticut
they are keeping in o governor wbos,e
only title to the i illce is that of the fraud
and threats of force by which they in
vented the inauguration of tbe governor
elected by a vote greater than tbe com
bined vote of til other candidates Their
"holdovei" fcovirnor is a usurper, and
the state has a constitutional govtrn
ment. It is controlled by a fraudulent
TnK late Cardinal Manning left a wi I
but yiry little besides. A collec ion
of boobs and some f 500 in securitii g -ire-all
tbe assets, real or personal, duvbed
by the priest, who for 50 years had
worked as hard and as unremittingly as
the poorest laborer in London. Yet te
was a prince of the church, the desired
companion of the great and wealthy and
the conservator and administrator of traoy
millions. None of this money clung to
the hands that were ever open in charity.
Fifty years of toil and a -lf-denial for a
But tbe cardinal's legacy to the world
ia not measured in an inventory of lands
and strcks and grid. It i not in the
splendid church at Brompton which his
energy rearer!. It is the memory of a life
pent in toil for the betterment of other
lives. And, tnus considered, it i- trie
most splendid es'ate bi q'lcatbed by ny
Eng ishn an who basdiea within tiii-geD
What is more attractive than a prtty
ftcewith afresh, bright comp rx on? For
It, use Pozzr-ni'a Powder.
WHO SHALL DECIDET
The Intention la "Shall Wool i:e Free?
A Meeting Criticized.
Tbe introduction of a bill into the
house of lpresentatives putting woTT on
the free list Mr. Springer, chairman
of the way3 atd means committee, has
been the means of drawing from their
winter quarters tbe small clique of wool
manufactures and wool growers who
acknowledge as leaders William Whit
man a id Judge Lawrence, respectively.
Ever since 1863, when under the lead
ership of Mr. Whitman and Judge Law
rence's predecessors a small number of
wool manufacturers and wool growers
calling themselves the "National Asso
ciation of Wool Manufacturers" and the
"National Wool Growers' association,"
both ti les adopted for the occasion, met
at Syracuse and prepared the tariff bill
on wool and woolens which was enacted
into law in 1SCT. These two cliques
have settled among themselves how
much 'be American people should bo
taxed oa the woolen goods they buy.
These two men have gone about with
their respective associations in their
pockets, so as to be ready at uuy mo
ment to call a meeting and have such
resolutions as they desired adopted.
Their hst meeting, held a short time
ago, are characteristic.
It was announced that the wool man
ufacturers of New England met in a
body at Whitman's session of the Na
tional Association of Wool Manufactur
ers. This meeting adopted resolutions
protesting against any change in the
MeKinley t-iSf on wool and woolen
goods. And it was the intention to give
notice tc the whole country that all the
wool manufacturers were united in sup
port of tie resolution-. In commenting
upon th s meeting The American Wool
"If The Herald means that the wool
manufacturers of New England 'met in
a body' when the recent memorial
against t io Springer bill was adopted by
the 'National Association of Wool
Manufac nrers,' we are surprised that
our usually well informed contemporary
should hiive been so deceived. In addi
tion to the very small attendance at the
meeting at which the 'memorial' in
question was adopted, it should be stated
that some of those present agreed to the
'memoria.' with the express reservation
that a certain section of the MeKinley
bill might need to be changed. An ex
planation as to the small number of
manufact irers by whom this 'memo
rial' was i iluptcd is necessary in justice
to a large and increasing number of in
fluential manufacturers who have not
believed in the MeKinley bill and who
do not like to read the misleading state
ment that 'the wool manufacturers cf
New Engl ind met in a body" in its sup
port." Judge Lawrence's association held a
meeting uliout the same time. Being an
astute politician, he chose the Ohio sen
ate chaml-er as tho place of meeting,
and the I apc-rs say that "a number of
members of the legislature and other
politicians were present." The Wool
Reporter s ivs of this meeting: "Among
the list ol resolutions adopted was one
demanding a duty uyion cotton, and
President William Lawrence then de
livered one of his b.-ngthy and character
istic addresses. The latter portion of
his speech was devoted to a statement
of the recent imports of Peruvian and
Egyptian cotton, and to a demand for
'full and adequate protection for the
wool and c--tton industries.'"
It is alx ut timo that the American
people should have some say on so im
portant a it alter as a tax on their cloth
ing solely for the' benefit of a few polit
ical wool glowers and manufacturers.
f REE IRON ORE.
Surely the luty on the Imported Siioulil
A valued correspondent calls The
Record's attention to the fact that a con
siderable ut.mber of furnaces iu the east
use Lake Superior iron ore. The ore is
chiefly used for the same purpose for
which ores iuqiortcd from Africa and
Cuba are re juired. namely, for mixture
with lean and inferior local ores.
This affoi ds all the more reason why
the duty on imjHirted ore should bo re
pealed. W.th the duty removed the
foreign ore could be delivered for much
less than the cost of Lake Snperior ores
transported by rail to the seaboard.
There would le a more extensive use of
tho local or js for mixing with the im
ported Besse uer ores, and thus the mine
owners of ;astern Pennsylvania and
New Jersey would be benefited instead
of injured 1-y putting ore on the free
list. The chief t ffect. if not the purriose, of
this duty or. iron ore is to give the man
ufacturers of Bc-ssenn r pig iron west of
the Alleghan-.es a considerable ad vantage
over their competitors in eastern Penn
sylvania because of their nearness to the
Lake Snperior region. But it is not the
business of an equitable government
thus to discriminate again; t the manu
facturers of one region for the benefit of
the manufac nrers in other regions of
tho country. By the duty on iron ore
the natural advantage to eastern manu
facturers of situation on the seaboard is
By removin g the duty the manufactur
ers of Besseni'-r steel in eastern Pennsyl
vania, drawing their supplies of ore
from the sea, and the western manufac
turers, drawirg their supplies from Lake
(Superior, won Id each be enabled to en
joy their natural advantages of location.
Senator Cullom, of Illinois, does not ad
vocate this dufy for the sake of "protec
tion," butrn order to give the manufac
turers of Bessemer steel iu Chicago an
unfair advantage over their eastern
The differen--e in price between Eng
lish and Arnei ican steel rails dof s not
by any means represent the difference
in cost of prod iction. Behind the duty
of $13.44 a ton net the steel rail com
bination is able to maintain the price of
steel rails aga nst American consumers
far above the li ved of legitimate profits.
But, in ppite t f the combination, year
by year the hjme market of eastern
manufacturers is becoming more narrow
by reason of western competition. Phil
Tbe Handkerchief with Evening Wear.
One of the most objectionable disposi
tions is the placing of the handkerchief
within the folds of the dress shirt, thereby
I One of the most objectionable disposi- j f vv . "-J
! throwing the shirt front out of evenness,
, and rewarding your friends with an nnin
, tentional glimpse of your underwear, while
the plan of affixing this indispensable ad
junct of evening djtwa into the waistcoat at
, that junction v. hre the buttons meet, a
la corsage, is a preposterous innovation,
t It was after all these various arguments
had been advanced and the merits of each
( canvassed that it was declared by the dis
coverer that neither the coat nor the trou
, sers afforded, a requisite opportunity of con
.eealmeut, but that the dress waistcoat was
( the apropos and feasible abiding j-,nce of
the handkerchief upon all formal occasions.
J The plan was speedily e volved decreeing
that there should be a horizontal slit
I pocket upon the inside or lining of the
I dress wai.stco.it, on both sides, a little for-
ward of the armholes and -xtendim; down
; under them. The two pockets would be to
; the preference of the best men of swasger
' dom, that always carry an extra handker
chief. In this manner the extra bulk
would be so disposed as not to interfere
j with the fit of the coat, but rather fill out
, the chest in quite nn enhancing way.
j Moreover, the sliapa and location of the
pockets would enable the wearer readily
and Ki-acefully to reach then.
This idea has been frequently tried, be
ing always found eminciuly practicable,
jnd a delightful revelation to those that
find so apt an innovation carried out iu
their "best suit of clothes." Clothier and
A Curious ViT.
A wager was fnade in isyj; in the Castle
yard, York, Kngland, between Thomas
Hodgson and Samuel Whitehead, as to
which should succeed in assuming the
most singular character. Umpires were
selected, whose duty it was to decide upon
the comparative absurdity of the costumes
in which the two men were to appear. On
the appointed day Hodgson came before
the umpires dec-orated with bank notes of
various values, his coat and vest being en
tirely covered with them. Besides these
he had a row of live guinea piecesdown his
back, a netted purse of gold around his
head and a placard on Lis back bearing the
legend, "John Bull."
Whitehead came on the scene dressed
like a woman on one side, one half of his
face painted and a silk stocking and slip
per on one foot nnd leg. The other half of
his face was blackened so as to resemble a
negro; on the corresponding side of his
body he wore a gaudy, long tailed linen
coat, his leg on that side being incased in
half a pair of leather breeches and a boot
with a spur. He wore a wig of sky blue
braidi-d down his back ami tied with yel
low, red and orange colored ribbons.
One would naturally fanc-y that lie pre
sented tiie in .ist singular nn 1 ludicrous ap-pe.-.ran
-e, hut the umpires must have
thought ilil.'erently, as t ii.-y awarded the
stak' s, some twenty pounds, to Hodgson.
St. Louis Hi-public.
Nile S.iw tiie Pile Ton I.ate.
An Onkr.ioiit mother picked up the jacket
of her twelve-year-old boy and marveled at
She did not ni.irvil s-i much after she
hadtikcn the following articles from the
A brohen Mid rusty iron toyp-stol, a book
strap, a yard of top string with a t'm-lmt-t.in
at. one end of it, a piece of dog c hain, a
l-uaeh of bristles, a pocket mirror, a rub
ber cork, two hickory nuts, ti-y watch and
chain, i.iateh safe, three marbles, part of
the works of a watch, combined pencil and
penholder, cartridge shell, a screw, two
w ire nails, piece of tailor's chalk, several
pebbles, three tobacco tags, small cork
screw, two pieces of h ad pencil, slate pen
cil, piece -of wire, piece of blue chalk, a
penwipir, a hair curler, toy sleigh bell,
shoe button, canceled postage stamp, sev
eral scraps of paper and some odds alid
ends that defied classitication.
"What are you doing with all thatstufT?"
queried the mother, as she surveyed the
outlit for a j'.inkshop.
"That's niithin," replied the urchin.
"You ought to have seen it before I traded
off the other things." Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegram.
II iM Misbehaved l.imb.
'A Cork leg is no end of a bore." said the
man who limped. "Just think of it! I
was at a dinner party the other night and
it was my happy lot to have a most charm
ing damsel fall to my share at the feast.
We converses most pleasantly through the
oysters anil the soup, but when the fish
came on she became silent and seemed un
accountably embarrassed. To draw her
from this mood I redoubled my efforts to
please, but in response she only flushed
and looked angry. Finally, interrupting
me iu the midst of a liale mot which 1 had
composed carefully while dressing for the
dinner, she said, sotto voce:
" Til thank you to stop squeezing my
Imagine my embarrassment! Iliad Leen
treading upon her toes with my cork foot
of course wit iioiit knowing it. It is an
annoying tiling to leive to explain to a
young lady at a Sinial festivity. Neverthe
less I was forced to do so. She accepted
my apology iind then proceeded to injure
my feelings by giggling." Washington
Juuipi-il for the I'en-y.
It was bright moonlight and :i a. m., and
one of the toilers on a morning uewspapcr
was on Ids way home to Hrooklyn. lie had
to cross by a ferry which ran its boats ouly
half hourly at that time of night, and he
w:is naturally aavious to catch the boat.
As he rushed down the bridge to the boat
he suddenly perceived that it was just
starting and was about five feet from the
slip. Determine toeateb it at all hazards,
he shut histeeth lirmlv.atid running down
the bridge i'ive a tremendous leap and
landod beyond the chains amid the cheers
and laughter or the crowd.
Tumiim to as,t-rtaiii the cause of their
mirth, he saw that the boat was secured;
(listened in tbe slip, and that what lie had
taken for the space bet weeu slip and lxutt
was only the shadow cast by the ferry
house tu the bright moonlight. New York
A Mnrhar lU-turt.
The Marshal de Hassoiupierre was em
ployed by Henry IV on several embassies.
He once told the king that when he went
as embassador to Spain he rode into Mad
rid on the most beautiful mule he had ever
seen, which had been sent by the Spanish
monarch for his special use.
"Ha, ha, what a comical sight!'' laughed
out the boisterous king: "811 ass upon a
"Yes, sire," said Bassompierre coolly, "I
represented your majesty." -All the Year
"My correspondence is weally getting'su'
great," said Reggie, "that I shall have to
get a pwivate secwetawy. I weally had to
write two postal cards last week." New
Misses solid school shoes, heel and sprina
Women's heavy shoes, Peb. Goat and Grain
We will sell this week only a
A ladies' fine dongola house
20 PER CENT DISCOUNT SALE.
1623 Second Ave., - - Rock Island.
THE TKAfELEBV KL'IDE.
CliR:AUO, KOCK ISU&Mi t ALlFlC jlAli.-
way Depot corner fifth ivtreie and TUirly
&rt Mreet. Frank II. Plumnicr, aent.
tl.BAVB. tARBl VB.
4:33 am' 1 :00 ata
5:50 am ! 1:16 pm
UouUCO blutlts M.UllefO- (
to Dav E sprees I
Kansas, 'ity Day Express...
exunc:.. luffs Mmneso- I
ta :eis f
Council bluffs A DoLVer I
Liniiltu Vestibule Kx.. (
a.zo pui is.tn pin
j 7:60 pmi 7KI5 am
: Man,. S :39am
bna e'ity Lirr lte-i. ..
,10 -te pm' M:54 am
tToma west. jGoins ck. l'aiiy.
CKLINtiTON R U'l K-C, B. C. RAIL-
vht Depot rirel avenae &nu sixttxitD St.,
I. Yoot k, Hh-ert,
TRAINS. ' .vi tnr.ivx
siTU-.- i xproa... o.iOia. :(0ua
St. :.. J i-i.v,-c . 7 2 pm 7:1S pm
t. Pt.n! Estress .. fc:45prr. 8 OS m
t-iril!t.own t-aesenircr. S-Mpiri 10:85 am
Way Kreli hi Xcnmou'b) 8 08 Rn. 1 :N pm
t riiiiR re!E2fr 7:14 am :48 pm
Savanna " i!0:'ara 8 4s pm
CBICAtiO. MILWaUKEK A ST. PAUL KA1L
wut Racine A tsimbwestcm Division Dc
pot Twentieth sireel. beiwen First and Second
avenue, K. u. v . uoimi i ancci.
TRAINS. Lfavk. Arrive
fcaii JiJ tvxprei. :4fn 9:PCt;
St. Pul Kxpr 8:15 i nr. 11:25 am
S Ae on nioriati n . l -i: , n 10:10 am
r. r mcxiat-nn "-SS-n 8 t'.C pm
(X K INLAND PKOIUA RAILWAY DK
pot Firi avenue and Twentieth a.reet. e.
I KAV. A' 1Y.
8": 10am 7:.J0 pm
ipm. 1:30 pm
9:10 am 3:00 pm
t -on nm s :0S am
-'rks' Mail Kxuress
-ti ie acronimcKiatton. . .
MOST DIKECT BOTJTB TO THh
East, iouiij aad Southeast.
9 44 am
8:04 i m
8 57 pm
Cum r due
Prirc. viile ...
Bl omii-eton .
Tertc- llaat ..
lvaoi" Hie. .. .
et. loui .. .
Cine una 1....
1 1:15 pm
4 -00 pm
, S:W pm
i S :50 pm
! 6:: pm
! 7:10 pm
4 -30 pm
! 1:20 am
! 7:85 am
Ar. Hoes Isltind.
7 :30 pm
i-cceraoioOatinr. trans ,eave Ro-t Js and at
6:00a. m. and B 45 p. m ; arrive at Peoria S:45 p.
m. anda:30a m. I eave Peojia 6:0 a m. and
7:15 p. m; arrie Rock It-land 4:00 p. m and 2:05
Alltralnsr ndfiH ex-evt Bnrda).
Allpasee ger trails amve aud depart Colon
d-i o , I eo-ia.
Fr e Ci air car on Fast Eip-es" lttcen Fock
Is end and teoria, botti direc ions.
Tbiouct) ticketo io all points; baggage cnecked
through to Oes iiation.
CABLS bHAM B
lActcm, Ac com.
Lv Rock Ii-lar.d .lo am 4.00 pm
n I.cvnolds... 'lOOam S.06 pm
" f able ' 11.(0 am 5.40 pm
L. fable... 6i am l'0pm
Ar Reynolds 7.00 ami J.45 pm
" Kock Island 7.t5 tm' 8.00 pm
1 . H. SLTJLOW, . eToc'hHOTJbi.
3T,TMrTiTit gt--i -Tkf Arnt..
u iu? L.iinor Iii4iL, l'okiliel. uivJ
rniniijjo.uiea aa a po-weifr, wtiich can
- ti $2 twr wp rl cot;j or urn. or in lotxl,
f.o'i .ht icno!eir? o'lbc ptivut. It is nbsv'.otely
wue li. ie pfir)t i a riodrrto fj-irer o'
, n- vro.t It Una been (riven to toaua.ir.ii!
. n . . .ti ."enr lunmif prtn cnf fcj? :oJ
' -v t- f.'ii-Mpcc'lk'.'t bcoooic on Uiter iL&pouuii-t
". -i(uarti:Mt'if o mi.
n 'r Dfc of Mrue'i -ir b j. Xo be hiVl O
Cor Aiile hy Ma-ball A Fiee Wid T. H ThoD
THIS WEEK ONLY
sole shoes, all grades.
1W:;L-IKTE3WITH THE CCOGSAPHt CFTH.5 CtR:KTr.Ytt'!tt
MuW VAtUAELE WFORA7:0N F50M A STUCY OF THIS VAP
(fess, Rgck Islani & PaciSc Ej
Tiie T'-lrrct rin-ri- to and frpr.i Oilcr.fn, Jollct. Ottawa,
Peoria, La s.i:i Molin", luct !;'.a;i.t, in ILLINOIS;
Daveitp o-t, Mu.scaiiuf-, Ot.ui.iiv:-. CsUftlwjo, I-ts
Moines, t'in:..'rot. AU'lub.-n. Iljrlnu and Councfl
Mn(T. tn RHVA: Mim:cai-li3 and St. Paul, In IN
KICStlTA; 'atcrtown an-J Sioux I":tUi. In DAKOTA;
Cameron, Si. Josi-j-h and Kansas City, in MItOl'RI;
Omr.ha, Lincoln, l-'airbury nnJ Netvin, in N KHHASKA;
Atchison, I.oavennrorth, llorton, T'-rv-ka, Hutchinson.
Wichita, Di-llrville, Abilene, lVxlge eity, Caldwell, in
KANSAS; Kinpfisher, El r.enoaud iiinw.ln INDIAN
ILr.RITOKY: Denver, Cclorado Sf rings and Puello,
in Cy LOR A DO. Traverws new areas of rich farming
and enuing land!, affording the best facilities cf inter
communication to all towns and cities east and west,
northwest and southwest of Chicago and to Pacific and
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS
Leading all competitors In splendor of smilpment,
betw.-en CHICAGO and DE3 MOINES, e"OCNClL
PLITF3 and OMAHA, and between CniCAGO and
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and PEEELO, via
KANSAS CITY and TGPEICA and via ST. JOSEPIT.
First Ciass Day CoaoLes, FKEE DECLINING CHAIR
CARS, and 1-alare Sleepers, with Dining Car service.
Close connecti-n-.s at Denver and Colorado Springs with
diren;;ng railaay lines, now forming the new and
TItAXS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTE
Over -which snnerhlyqnlpped trains run dalW
THROEGH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
LaUeOty. Cgiei sd San F-ociJco. THE T.OCK
ISLAND is also ths Direct ana Favorite Line to and
from Manitou. Tike's Peak and all other sanitary and
scenic resorts and cities and miuicfi districts In Colorado.
DAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAILS
From Et Joseph and Kansas City to and from all Im
portant towns, cities and sections In Southern Nebraska,
Kansas and the Indian Territory. Also via ALREltr
LEA KOCTE fiom Kansas City and Chicago to Water
town. Sioux Falls, MINNEAPOLIS aad ST. PACT.
Connections for all point north and northwest between
tiie liJtes and tbe Taciflc Coast.
Tor Tickets, Mar, Folders, or desired Information
apply to any Coupon Ticket Office tn the United States
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
GesT Manager Gen'I Tkt. 4 Pass. Aft
caici o. r
f r j.; E.Ji. FRAZER. ! N -; -.. ' ,
I - A,VTHaACrrECOAL. (jlU j
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINE, - ILLS.
Office Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave.
8acce ds the Moline Savings Bank. Organized 1889
5 PEB CEIT.IiUBESTPiSD 01 DtPOSiTS.
Organized nnder State Laws.
Open from II a. m. to 8p. m., and Wednesday and
Fataraay meats from 7 to 8.
Porter Skixneb, - . President
H.A. Aiksworth, - - Vice-President
C. f . Hemshway. ... Cashier
Porter Skinner, S. W. Wheelock.
f. A. Rose, H . A . Ai ns worth,)
Q. H. Edwards, w. II. Adams,
Andrew F ribar, C. F. Ilemenway
ladies pat. tip
I.L1V. I r.N
Chicago, Minneaicli; -nd St. Fa;
Via the Famous A':'r ..
St. Louis, lvTinneapci .3 m-.cl St. Pa;
Via St. Louis, alinnearnSi- i s:. i .j! :: La.
Through Sleepers and Chair Cas
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS ,".!iD ST. PAUL,
, PEORIA, CEDAR f.APIDS f-.H'J SIOUX FALLS, Cl
CMICACO AND CI
Via tiie r;iraa::3 Al'--
THE SHORT LINE
S Pi R IT LAKE
Trie Great Iowa iSeit mi 1 ior lcs:
For Railway nnl H.d.-l l: D-r'1
rainplili-ts anl nil inf.Tt.ir.t .!:. . :
tic-tri lk-ket ami !'.;- :. A-
On line of this road ia N.irll -:!- 1 11
NmtlieJistern Miinu'-iita and ivsir:-! !:
wtiere tirotittlit ami rrup l:iiii:n
Ttiotisaniis of cliuici- a- n s ! ! .: ! 1 nv-i
lineal Kxcnrsioti tats -.-.x.-ti. 1 1 i
tion as to prices of land ;. 1 1 : . . -1 -i i..i--.;ui-ia
Oen'i Tii-Ki't ami I'asst i: r A- lit.
All of the i'ass.-ii"r T.-.i,:is . .n ..!! I'.- -- 1
t.i, l-.,:t....... ! I . , .... 'r.M :fn
enpine, ami the Main l.im-1 av Va-v 1 :---t
art- lif;lite1 with tiie Klei-irie l.i-lit.
Mas. Time Tallies, Tluoiuh Itati-s an-! a t
forinatioii funtislu'd 011 application t" A- -;-Tickers
on srile over this i-i.iil," ::t a'l 11 :::.".
M)iins in me e moil, jiiitt i'V n w
jians of tile Tinted States aiid an.ni.- .
fSfKor aniiotmeemenls of Ki .r-' 'n K.-
ami liH-al matters of inu-rest, i-k-a-.- r-.-f-.r
local columns of this jiajH-r.
C. J. IVES. J. r. HANNECAN.
Vrw't A Gen'I Supt. Gi.'l Tit. 1 W
CEDAP RAPIOS. ICWA
r ARTS, ri-atisrirtr ti, -i
flrlrW I'Mrrs.l I
BKI,T at 4 4.tiivin n r
No Drug, or Medicines r.t A nf K
No inconvenience whaierir '' ((,r, 5 .)
can rx Dcugui i uj --- -snJ ' l i
etnis will cure the '";T" varonn. t )
SSSK WEAK H(f
w oi a. -u;'A-o'iriii V, Slii c sflis!"'
rkKKIXD --i-TT-t-. Hi-MI. '. ,r . ..!.
Po. 'rr ol lir!l W..-kr.- c 1 -... '
'"' .. ..ft